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tsunami in the south pacific. >> at least five people are dead in the solomon islands. the u.s. postal service announcing plans to stop their saturday delivery. first class mail it will begin august 1st. california governor jerry brown taking on texas governor rick perry, governor perry encouraging businesses to move to texas. the president is proposing another stop gap measure to avert the deep spending cuts due to kick in next month. >> these reforms would reduce our government's bill. what's up, cameraman? lindsey vonn out the rest of the season after a scary crash. in south korea aer isifying car crash caught on tape. both drivers managed to survive. all that. >> the drive, oh kobe bryant on a rk attack! >> were your children raised by nannies? >> yes. >> when they came for the job
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interview did they walk in and see you and go great. >> the bicycling riding dog. >> and all that matters. >> i worry he may have a heart attack or stroke. it's like a time bomb waiting to happen. >> on "cbs this morning." ♪ two tickets to paradise ♪ >> you are not going to hollywood. ♪ whoa whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa ♪ captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." there will be a birthday like no other for the little boy known as ethan who was held as a hostage in an underground bunker for nearly a week. mark strassmann is in midland city alabama w new details on the raid that ended with the death of the kidnaper. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. on ethan's birthday fbi bomb
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technicians will be back inside the bunker for looking for and removing improvised explosives. the body will stay at least until this bomb threat is over. >> we're here to celebrate answered prayer. >> reporter: they called it a praise vigil people in ethan's community gathering last night to give thanks the little boy was safely back with his mother. fbi photos show the exterior of the underground bunker. bomb technicians have removed two improvised explosives, one inside the bunker the other inside this pvc pipe that jimmy lee dykes used to talk to negotiators. the standoff ended monday when dykes climbed the eight-foot ladder to get supplies. as he reached up he was off balance and vulnerable. when dykes opened the door rescue team members dropped two stun grenades their loud noises and flashes disoriented.
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within seconds has members entered the bunker. they believe dykes fired first but missed. agents returned fire killing dykes and rescuing the boy. fbi agents have repeatedly rehearsayed the raid using a mockup of the bunker. the recent photos show ethan with his mother. her statement said "i woke up this morning to the most beautiful sight, my sweet, little boy. i can't describe how incredible it is to hold him again." but ethan now feels like family to people like signedy steiner, her grandson was on the same school bus. >> i think because of me being a grandmother that that's the way i looked at it. >> reporter: a lot of people in this town feel that way? >> yes. >> reporter: people in this small community know that ethan and his mother could use a break so they're trying to scrape together enough money to send the two of them to disney world. >> mark strassmann thank you. senior correspondent john miller is a former fbi assistant
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director. john, good morning. i know you've been doing a lot of reporting on this. what have you learned about this case? >> well, a couple of things. one thing is that in the course of these negotiations, you know they always look for what the negotiators call a tpi, a third party intermediary as they negotiate they can bring in a co-worker, a friend somebody that the hostage taker likes and respects. sometimes that can help move things along, and with jimmy lee dykes there was no tpi. they worked with the dale county sheriff and said find us that person and they said he has no friends. the closest thing he had to a friend was charlie poland the bus driver that he killed. >> john, you've talked to some officials that reviewed the videotape taken by the security camera on the bus. what does that video show? >> we always thought something like in a fast-moving thing he would have gotten on the bus, the bus driver would have resisted, he would have shot him
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and then taken a kid. this videotape doesn't unfold over seconds. it unfolds over minutes and he comes on the bus and he knows the bus driver. the bus driver had dropped a pie off at his house that day and he says "i want two children" and charlie poland opens the emergency door lets all the children escape but ethan is sitting in the front row seat and he just freezes and then for the next few minutes, dykes is saying, i'm taking this boy with me and charlie poland is saying no you're not and dykes says if you try to stop me from taking this boy i'm going to shoot you, and you can tell on the video that the driver is frightened but he stands his ground and then dykes says does what he says he's going to do he shoots him and kills him and then takes ethan and that's how this whole thing begins but as we're learning more of those details, the picture of this very strange man and the heroic efforts of the bus driver are starting to come more into focus. >> john miller thanks. john will be back later with a
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closer look at the fbi's hostage rescue team, the unit that is saving lives in this country and around the world. a powerful earthquake triggered a tsunami that killed at least five people in the south pacific this morning. the 8.0 magnitude quake struck off the solomon islands, the tsunami measuring five feet high, swamped several villages. the solomons sit on the so-called ring of fire an active earthquake zone. here in the northeast blizzard conditions could possibly be by friday. meteorologist david bernard is watching it for us. good morning what can we expect from this storm? >> charlie we're just beginning to see this storm take shape, at least as far as what its potential could be. if we look at radar this morning we've had a weak clipper moving across parts of the northeast, there's been light snow showers in boston overnight but this has nothing to do with the coastal storm that's likely going to develop on friday and again by friday night, located somewhere off the new england coastline and exactly where that location is, and exactly how strong it
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isis will have everything to do with how bad the storm could be. this is a general outline where we think the worst weather will be beginning friday morning and going into early saturday morning within this area there's the potential for heavy, maybe excessive snow, this could be a crippling snowstorm in some areas. blizzard conditions to be possible. eastern long island, eastern connecticut and going into southeastern new england and also coastal flooding that may also be a concern. already this morning we do have some watches, boston and southern new hampshire and manchester and maine, portland they've extended the winter storm watch that far to the north. as we go throughout the day today and especially tonight we're going to see these watches and warnings expand as we have a better detail on exactly what the potential with this storm is, that everybody needs to be ready across the i-95 corridor for some major disruptions as we go toward the end of the week. >> we'll be watching closely.
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david bernard thank you. get ready for some big changes in your mail service, nancy cordes is on capitol hill this morning with the news. nancy, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. yes, its u.s. postal service cbs news has learned will announce at this hour that it intends to halt saturday delivery of first class mail by this summer august 1st, that means most mailers, letters and catalogues would cease coming to people's homes saturdays and this would be the end of a 150-year tradition. the plan to shrink delivery from six days a week to five would only affect first class mail while packages mail order medicines, priority and express mail would still get delivered on saturdays. oklahoma republican senator tom coburn says the move will save the struggling postal service $2 billion a year. >> it's a proper business
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decision and long run good decision for the post office and americans. >> reporter: the postal service has lost $41 billion over the past six years, as more and more americans turn to private shippers e-mail and online banking. to save money the postal service slashed hours of service at about half the nation's 26,000 post offices, and trimmed its workforce by 35%, but it wasn't enough. david walker, a former government watchdog is part of a panel looking at possible postal reforms. >> it won't come close to solving the postal service's problems. it's got to look at more fundamental changes in its infrastructure, its compensation costs, its retirement obligations and also what it does and who does its business. >> reporter: but there's just so much the postal service can do without congressional approval. despite years of begging by postmasters general, congress never passed a reform bill that would have given the postal service more flexibility to
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modernize and streamline its service. sometimes the postal service makes these announcements because they're trying to force congress to acts. is that what's happening here? >> no i don't think so at all. they're in survival mode. you're not going to have any post office. here's the alternative. they're losing $25 million a day, a day. they have to do something. >> reporter: technically the postal service is not allowed to reduce its service unless congress changes the law, but lawyers for the postal service think that they have figured out a way around this and norah, even the president has endorsed this move. in the past it was part of his deficit reduction package last year. >> nancy cordes thanks. john brennan is said to make his case on capitol hill to become cia director. leaked memo spells out the link
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for americans being killed because of terrorism. >> reporter: good morning and good morning out west. that unclassified memo was written by the justice department sent to some members of congress last summer, never intended to be made public but it leaked this week. most likely because the senate is holding hearings tomorrow on the nomination of john brennan to head the cia. he's the architect of the program, and the leak now has the white house on the defensive. administration officials argued forcefully tuesday the targeted killing of terrorists who are american citizens often by drone strikes is acceptable policy in the battle to keep america safe. >> these strikes are legal. they are ethical and they are wise. >> we only take these kinds of actions when there is an eminent threat when capture is not feasible and when we are confident we're doing so in a way that's consistent with federal and international law. >> reporter: but the administration gives itself wide latitude on what constitutes an eminent threat. the memo reads the administration does not require
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clear evidence that a specific attack will take place in the immediate future. and a u.s. citizen can be targeted if they're believed to be a senior operational leader of al qaeda, engaged in planning operations to kill americans. anwar al awlaki was the highest al qaeda killed by a drone, and samir khan killed in 2011. >> you're taking away a u.s. citizen's due process. doesn't it deserve a broader debate? >> we understand these are weighty matters, that these are serious issues and they deserve the kind of considerate approach this president has taken. >> reporter: white house officials, including john brennan when he was the president's counterterrorism adviser have in the past made the case that the strikes are in the u.s. national security interest. >> the purpose of a strike against a particular individual is to stop him before he can carry out his attack and kill
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innocents. >> reporter: and of the lethal drone strikes including the one that killed awlaki have been in yemen and today the "new york times" reveals those drones launched from a base inside saudi arabia a location the government has been trying to keep secret because of saudi sensitivities. that too could come up in the hearing. the deficit will drop to $845 billion, that would happen if there's no deal to head off the automatic spending cuts known as the sequester. if they happen the cbo projects the economy would grow 1.4%. republicans say president obama's latest offer is nothing new and means higher taxes. the president believes the cuts would hurt the economy and he's willing to settle for a short term fix. >> if congress can't act immediately on a bigger package
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f they can't get a bigger package done by the time the sequester is scheduled to go into effect, then i believe they should at least pass a smaller package of spending cuts and tax reforms that would delay the economically damaging effects of the sequester for a few more months until congress finds a way. >> cbs news political director john dickerson is in washington, john good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> another deadline in washington, another proposal for a short term fix without any specifics about how to do it and a bunch of people, thousands of people facing job losses. is this about the president trying to gain the political upper hand? >> you sound tired of these skirmishes norah? they've been going on two years this is chapter 87 in a dreary book. this is both sides trying to gain leverage. they're trying to put the budget process on some sensible footing, stop going from crisis
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to crisis to crisis. the problem is that they can't come to an agreement. what republicans see in this latest move from the president is a little bit of nervousness on his part which is to say the economic damage of these constant battles is something he's now more worried about than say he was in the last fights we had over the debt limit and fiscal cliff. >> john can the gop win this fight? they lost the last two budget battles? >> they did and that's the way a lot of republicans see it. what's different is two things they think they can blame the president for the sequester in the first place, the white house did suggest it but republicans voted for it. the other bigger thing they see the president worried about his legacy which is to say if the economy in the white house believes it's poised for recovery but the constant fights keep a lid on any economic recovery, the president wants to finish his second term with a strong economy so if he can get this budget process regularized
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he might have that happen. that puts pressure on him, maybe republicans can use that in some way. >> eric cantor outlined a new agenda for the gop. what do you think of the agenda he outlined? >> the agenda is an attempt to define the republican party outside of the budget battles to say we believe in other things that affect you american voters in your daily life. the problem is that you've got to clear this budget mess out of the way before you can make that pitch because at the heart of these budget fights are real big problems that have a big effect on the economy that is still the most important issue and getting the economy growing is still the most important thing lawmakers can do until they have a solution to that these other problems are not going to get an airing. >> john dickerson thanks. time to show you some of this morning's headlines "the new york times" finds widespread flaws in the american election support. the pew report ranked 50 states on wait times, lost votes and an sentee ballots. "the washington post"
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reports the pentagon is extending certain benefits to same-sex spouses, it could include housing privileges access to base recreational facilities and joint duty assignments. they are not expected to include health benefits. ryan braun claims he has nothing to hide linked to a miami clinic that allegedly trbted performance-enhancine-enhancing drugs. braun said he used the clinic for consult igss and there was a dispute over monday. the requesting "san francisco chronicle"" says facebook fatigue is settling in. 38% are cutting back and 61% have taken a facebook vacation leaving the site for weeks or longer. "usa today" says chimney sweeps in germany face new competition. many have added to their duties inspecting heating systems and checking for
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a bit chilly around the bay area, norah, as we have mostly clear skies outside and the sun just coming up on our mount vaca cam looking good there. should be a beautiful day ahead as it looks like this will be the break before we start to see a chance of rain returning to the bay area. 30s and 40s right now. by the afternoon, we'll see lots of sunshine, temperatures going to stay cool though mid- 50s at the coast. maybe some 50s and low 60s well inland. by tomorrow, a chance of some cold showers unsettled through friday dry for the weekend. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kay >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay.
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governor chris christie knows he's too heav governor chris christie knows he's too heavy, even though can he joke about it with david letterman. >> i'm making the best effort i can. sometimes i'm successful, sometimes i'm not. >> why the potential candidate for president is getting new attention. trying to lure jobs from other states. america's two biggest governors are at odds over a new ad campaign. we'll hear a sharp response from california's governor on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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new jersey governor chris christie says he's trying to lose weight but it's hard work, but that may not be good enough especially if he has eyes on the white house. according to president clinton's former doctor, she has a warning. that's ahead on >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat on this wednesday. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. sonoma county coroner expected to remove the bodies of three men from a cabin near
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forrestville today. investigators say the murders were not random. there is no suspect information at this time. el cerrito city council will continue with a pledge of allegiance prior to its meetings but has decided to offer a moment of silence for those who do not wish to recite the pledge of allegiance. and a camel named rudy will get a check-up with a vet today. he had a busy night. it may have been a minivan that hit him after he escaped last night on bailey road in concord. cowboys rounded him up. rudy will get a check-up today. traffic and weather coming right up.
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ooh kfc. hey, you're supposed to wait for everybody. you know what, while we're waiting why don't we play a game of hide and seek? right now? yeah go hide. go on buddy. one, two... [ son ] come and find me! three! [ son ] are you even looking for me? i am looking! [ male announcer ] bite-sized chicken's grown up. kfc bites. freshly hand-breaded big bites of premium breast meat seasoned in the colonel's original recipe. try 10 bites with an 8 piece meal for $19.99. [ son ] dad? [ male announcer ] today tastes so good. good morning. still slow coming through sunol so a slight location change for the stalled out big rig we were watching. it is in southbound 680 approaching andrade road. they just cleared it to the right-hand shoulder. so we might start to see improvement but still expect delays. this head-on crash approaching devil's slide highway 1 is now cleared out of lanes. again, this is a head-on collision minor injuries involved. elsewhere quick look at the bay
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bridge where the metering lights have been turned on since just about 6:00. it is stacked up for a 20- minute wait through the maze. that's traffic. here's lawrence. mostly clear skies over the bay. we are seeing some patchy ground fog though showing up in some of the valleys looking toward pleasanton, look down below you can see some of that fog. but that's going to break up very shortly. just a thin layer. lots of sunshine by the afternoon. still chilly though this morning. 30s and 40s out the door. temperatures by the afternoon in the 50s and low 60s. chance of showers on thursday and friday, drying out for the weekend. don't wait for presidents' day to
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charging the day rate. >> and that would be expensive. welcome back to "cbs this morning." when new jersey governor chris christie sat down with david letterman monday night he said it was okay to laugh about his weight but in a news conference yesterday, christie admitted it was not a joke. >> jan crawford is. good morning. >> they always mention two things. there's his blunt, no-nonsense talk and then there's his weight. the straight talk that ooh's a plus, but the constant talk about his weight could be a potential drag on his campaign. >> i made a few jokes about you, not one or two here and there, but intermittent. >> reporter: david letterman's jokes about chris christie's ee weight may not hurt his feelings but they could hurt his chances for the future.
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>> i didn't know it was going to be this long. >> when somebody has morbid obesity running around he's probably got heart disease and continued stress and eventually will have a heart attack so that's the time bach theory that's bound to happen if he continues that lifestyle. >> reporter: she was white house clinician for president clinton. in 2004 clinton underwent quadruple by pass surgery and he's cently become a vegan, if you can believe that to try to avert heart disease. no one expects christie to follow clinton's diet. he said tuesday he's not unlike a lot of americans working on their health. >> i'm making best effort i can, sometimes i'm successful and other times i'm not. sometimes periods of great success are followed by periods of great failure. >> reporter: but christi may not be as unhealthy as he looks. research found that wheel people
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who are obese have a higher risk of death, body mass index is an imperfect mortality. blood sugar, cholesterol and others should be considered. >> my blood cholesterol is normal, believe it or not. >> what about your blood sugar? >> blood sugar also normal. i'm like basically the healthiest fat guy you've ever seen in your life. >> reporter: despite the jokes, christie says anyone who struggles with weight is also working on a weight loss plan. >> be assured there is a plan. whether it will be successful or not, you'll all be able to notice. >> reporter: now during the primaries a lot of the republicans were clam mooring for him to get in the race and his leadership since hurricane sandy has increased his popularity especially in his home state. there's a kre rent poll that found 74% of new jersey residents approve of christie. so no matter how much he weighs
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and whether that plan works or not, he's going to be a front-runner for 2016. charlie and norah? >> thanks. he said it's the first time he said he's looking to address it. >> he said you have to take it day by day but there is a plan. >> yeah. >> a former security adviser said he's lost 50 pounds in the last year. >> which is hard to do when they have an executive job like they do. speaking of such jerry brown and rick perry are in a war of candidates. bill wit ter shows us the battle putting millions of dollars at stake. >> reporter: it's the battle of the titans. the second most popular state, texas, taking aim at california number one trying to poach golden state businesses. the first was fired by the governor of texas in this $24,000 radio campaign. >> this is texas governor rick
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perry and i have a message for california businesses. come check out texas and see why our low taxes, sensible regulations, and fair legal system are just the thing to get your business moving to texas. >> reporter: california governor jerry brown fired back at texas. >> who would want to spend 110-degree heat inside a fossil-fueled air conditioner. not a smart way to go. >> it's not going have mump impact at all. >> reporter: ucla economist jerry nickelsburg says despite the climates they're number one and two in the job creation. >> it's so much my state's bigger than yours? >> california and texas have always had a friendly rivalry and all the studies done have shown that at most 0.5% of all jobs that are lost are lost because of firms moving out of
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state. >> reporter: at that rate it would take 20 years for california to lose 1% of its businesses. >> get the monkey off your back. >> reporter: this isn't the first time a state has tried to whoo california businesses. it didn't work when nevada tried it. few thing it will work any better this time. as for california's governor he dismisses the whole thing as so much hot air. for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker in los angeles. >> jerry brown has lost none of his style and fun at politics. >> exactly. and perry's aggressiveness as well. >> the two big ittestgest states face off. >> exactly. we're keeping an eye on the quake in the south pacific. doctor is here to talk earthquakes. hi, doctor. that's next. tomorrow we'll a
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♪ magnitude 8.0 quake that struck the south pacific last night. experts were surprised by the massive earthquakes in 2000 h4 and japan in 2011. physics professor michio kaku proffers of university of new york is here. welcome. >> welcome. >> how significant is it? >> this affects the 9.0 monster earthquake that has a thousand times more energy than what rocked the solomon islands just yesterday. we're talking about the
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800-pound gorilla of earthquake. by rights they shouldn't exist. when they exist, they dissipate the energy. so we shouldn't have 9 pont 0 which devastated fukushima. now we realize a fault line is like a battery, accumulating energy across many cycles and it's game-changer. it means we may have to rewrite all the textbooks on these. >> so we can predict these? >> no. it means it's even more predictable. even a minor fault can sustain a 9.0 earthquake when by rights we should be. we're back to the dark ages where even off the coast of the united states, even an innocent fault may sustain the monster 9.0. >> based on this new theory could any of these super quakes occur in the united states? >> one is the cascade ya off the coast of seattle, portland, and
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the pacific northwest. it's sustained earthquakes before and it means they could be unpredictable. building up energy even though we don't know there's battery there storing the energy about to be released on the pacific northwest. also the sites of nuclear power plants. if it's near a fault line and the fault line is innocent it could be storing up energy for many cycles. >> i thought you were going to come here to make us feel better. >> it's hum bling that mother nature has this up her sleeve. it's still hocus pocus. >> it set off a tsunami. we have an animation of the sun following. how do you know when a tsunami is going to form? >> well we're not positive but we believe when you have a subduction fault it means part
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of the sea floor falls, the other part rises and the mismatch causes sea levels to rise a few feet. that doesn't sound like much a few feet, however, it's spread out over hundreds of miles. the energy is so great it affects the orbit of the earth around the sun, it
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a high school football team gets chance to live a sbul dreechl we'll show you why they took on the role of nfl players at the super dome when "cbs this morning" continues.
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this is the super bowl you didn't see as dress rehearsal was held on and off the field.
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for the first time armen keteyian takes us for a behind-the-scenes look at the game before the game. >> reporter: they were escorted by police detail which followed the team bus all the way to the super bowl bus. but there were no ravens or 49ers on board. there were raiders. cbs invited these louisiana state school champions to be stand-ins. their bus driver and coach, jay rocket. >> you're representatives of the high school. behave like any normal school function and we'll have fun doing it. >> thank you all. i'm producing the game lance sparrow, and thank you guys for being here. it's going feel cool, isn't it? >> what's it like for your boys to run on the field and pretend to be super bowl contenders? >> it's unbelievable to see how you guys work behind the scenes. >> and they played it just like
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the pros beginning with team introductions. >> the ravens. >> reporter: for these young players -- >> san francisco 49ers. >> reporter: -- this was the ultimate fantasy football. and they practiced. >> all right. let's start over. >> reporter: again and again. >> san francisco 49ers rairchs/ ravens/49ers. >> if i see this again. >> and they even tested the fireworks. >> pyro, pyro, pie yropyro here they come. >> reporter: while the teammates practiced their plays the control room practiced. >> who's got the outside guy, who was the slot person. who's got a tight end. who was the back in the
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backfield. >> let's play. fade into the corner. >> reporter: having the high school team there on friday was of big help for us. >> does that work? >> reporter: you can see armen keteyian's full report on the rehearsal plus the power outage at the real game on "60 minutes sports" at 9:00 eastern, 10:00 p.m. central. we'll show you how it works. also here in the green room the first scientist to ever tag and track a great white shark. how is she doing? >> she's breaking all the news. >> all right. we'll see how the tracking system is work. your local news is next. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by silk try silk vanilla with 50% more calcium than dairy milk.
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department is expected to remove the bodies of three men from >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. hi, everyone. good morning. 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. we'll get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. the sonoma county coroner is expected to remove the bodies of three men from a cabin near forrestville
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sometime today. three men were found shot to death yesterday afternoon inside a home in a remote area there. investigators do not believe it was a random crime but haven't revealed suspect information. san jose police officers association has begun new contract talks with city officials. the poa says this year, it wants officers' salaries restored to levels before the recent 10% paycuts. union is also calling for 3% raises in each of the next two years. scores of officers have recently left that department because of cuts to pay and benefits. traffic and weather on a wednesday coming up right after the break. stay right there. listen. back in my day, there was no u-verse wireless receiver that let you move the tv away from the tv outlet. we can move it to the kitchen, the patio, the closet and almost anywhere. why would you want a tv in the closet? [ both laugh ] ♪ ♪ [ fancy voice ] brilliant idea, darling. ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] the wireless receiver. get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for 1 year when you bundle tv and
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internet. rethink possible. this is so sick! i can't believe your mom let you take her car out. this is awesome! whoooo! you're crazy. go faster! go faster! go faster! go faster! no! stop...stop... (mom) i raised my son to be careful... hi, sweetie. hi, mom. (mom) but just to be safe... i got a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. good morning. if your commute takes you to hayward, we are following a couple of different problems. now, three of these accidents are out there a couple of them already cleared to the right- hand shoulder but that southbound 880 ride approaching winton really backed up as well as heading towards the san mateo bridge. let's get a check on the span itself. once you get past the toll plaza, things look okay across
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the flat section heading out of hayward. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> a lot of sunshine coming our way today still chilly temperatures out the door in spots. a great day ahead as we see plenty of sunshine by the afternoon overlooking san jose. temperature there 40 degrees. still some 30s showing up in the valleys. by the afternoon, some sunshine, plus cool temperatures. highs only in the 50s and low 60s. speaking of cool, got some storm clouds rolling in toward the bay area for tomorrow. a cold system, showers on thursday and friday.
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it's 8:00 a.m., welcome back to "cbs this morning." after weeks of bitter cold, the northeast is now bracing for its first major blizzard of the season. some areas could see 36 inches of snow, plus there's some of the most amazing pictures we've
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ever shown you. we'll check back with a team that put gps tracking devices on great white sharks. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. fbi bomb technicians are still inside the bunker. they're looking for and removing improvised explosives left behind. >> there will be a birthday like no other for little boy ethan. he was held hostage under ground for nearly a week. >> as we learn more details of this very strange man and the heroics of the bus driver are starting to come more into focus. cbs news learns today of the postal service's intentions to halt saturday service this summer, breaking a 150-year tradition. >> a leaked memo spells out a case for killing americans linked to terrorism. >> you're taking away a u.s. citizen's due process, doesn't it deserve a broader debate? >> another deadline in washington and another term for a short-term fix.
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without any specifics about how to do it? is this a way for the president gaining an upper hand? >> you sound tired of these skirmishes, norah. >> no matter how much he weighs, and whether or not that weight plan works or not, christie will be a front-runner whenever you talk about 2016. >> it's like a battery in your car. this is game-changer. >> i thought you were going to come here and make us feel better about earthquakes. >> pakistan is opening an amusement park and zoo in the same place where the raid on osama bin laden took place. you won't be able to see the s.e.a.l.s. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the northeast could be in the cross hairs of a major blizzard. this week it could bring up to 3 inches of snow. -- three feet of snow. >> meteorologist david bernard is tracking the winter blast. >> there's certainly the potential for a major storm and
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the impact looks like late thursday night but friday is the big day going into saturday morning. right now we're talking snow showers moving across new england this morning, but, again, this has nothing do with the big coastal storm that's likely to develop as we go into tomorrow night and friday. now, anywhere in this pink area, we're talking heavy snow, maybe blizzard conditions and in the coastal areas, some minor coastal flooding is going to be a possibility. we have winter storm watches for boston manchester and portland where at least six inches of snow is very likely in these areas. again, be ready for major travel disruptions this week. for "cbs this morning" i'm david bernard in miami. neither snow nor rain nor heat nor the dark of night keeps the post office from delivering mail but deep budget cuts will. well, the u.s. postal service wants to end saturday delivery starting this summer. the announcement will be made later today. packages, medicine and priority express mail would still get
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delivered on saturday. over the past six years the postal office has lost $41 billion as more use private shipping companies, e-mail and online banking. >> the raid that saved a 5-year-old alabama boy from his kidnapper is putting the spotlight on a little known group. they're known as the hostage rescue team. cbs correspondent john miller is back with an inside look at this elite unit. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. they are the law enforcement equivalent of u.s. special forces. the unit is simply known as hrt. the special agents who make up this team are called operators, and many of their missions are classified. but with the hrt in the headline this week i asked sean joyce, the number two man at the fbi for some insight into this special unit. >> the impetus for this hostage rescue unit evolved after the 1972 olympics in munich.
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>> 11 israeli athletes were killed during a hostage standoff. before the olympic games came to the united states, there was a need for a highly specialized tactical team that could take on a hostage situation. sean joyce was a member but now a director of the fbi. >> it's an elite unit. they really have special skills. not only do they have their obviously physical skills, the mental skills, but they also have the intrinsic values that i think is necessary to be an hrt operator. while everyone on the team is a certified diver, so many times we're going to use our maritime capabilities. our breaching capability is extensive. i think it matches any counter terrorist team throughout the world. >> months of training are required to become a member of the host tag rescue team. since 1983 only 300 agents have made it through.
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the test to become an hrt operator is meant to make or break you. >> it is a very strenuous two-week period that challenges you both mentally and physically. when you're completely tired, haven't slept for many, many hours, where your body has physically been broken down and then how do you react. >> the hostage rescue team has learned, reacted, and evolved over 30 years. from the 1993 siege in waco texas where an assault on the flaming compound failed and 74 men, women, and children died to arrests of countless terrorist suspects to challenging deployments in iraq and afghanistan or more recently the week-long hostage standoff in alabama. >> we want the best tactical assets to be present at that type of a situation. >> after watching the kidnapper jimmy lee dykes through a tiny camera placed in the bunker law enforcement officials say he was becoming more and more erratic. dykes had bombs and guns and a 5-year-old boy hostage.
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the plan to enter the bunker had been rehearsed over and over in a full-sized mockup nearby. it was time to move. >> i think it's just heroic men doing their job. you know, they went down there, they neutralized the subject, and they were able to rescue ethan and brought him up the stairs and was able to reunite him with his mother. that's what the mission is all about and they did it. >> so, john, these rescue teams play a huge role. what do they do between hostage situations. >> you know, the old answer to that, charlie, was they were constantly training, but that has not been the case. for the last ten years they have been deployed over and over again to do sfes or sensitive sight evaluations. in iraq afghanistan and place like yemen where they go in right behind you u.s. special forces and after special forces secure the area -- remember these guys are a super s.w.a.t.
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team but also fbi agents. they conduct the search, gather the evidence and do it very quickly because they know time on target is very limited before the bad guys are coming the hill, so they have perfected that as an art. they have been involved in several firing fights overseas as well. >> ethan's mom says how grateful she is. >> we were thinking about her. >> yeah, john, miller, thank you. super skiing star, lindsey vonn was hurt yesterday in a violent crash at the world championships in austria all captured on camera. the most decorated american ever is expected to miss the rest of the season. michelle miller reports on the accident just a year before the next olympics. >> reporter: lindsey vonn was 12 tenths of a second out of first place in the super-g when tragedy struck. she appeared to lose control while landing a jump somersaulted through a gate and then tumbled several hundred feet down the slope.
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it left her competitors in shock. >> she's in good shape and did ability was also very good. >> reporter: vonn was airlifted to a nearby hospital. and will need surgery. she tore ligaments in her right knee and broke a bone in her left leg. >> virtually every world cup race has an injury and they're not pretty. when you're going 60, 70 miles an hour on one hair edge the chances of getting hurt are high. >> reporter: with 59 world cup wins, vonn is known for pushing boundaries and taking risks. >> i'm not afraid of anything really. never been afraid on skis remember. that's why i have so many speeding tickets with my car. >> reporter: last fall she tried to convince ski officials to let her race against men. >> i feel like barry bonds, that i can't race with the men simply because i'm a woman was definitely gender-biased. >> reporter: but for all of her dominance on skis, vonn's life off the slopes has garnered a lot of attention.
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she was romantically linked to tiger woods and in 2010 she appeared in sports illustrated as a swimsuit model. >> obviously she's beautiful, articulate. she is the package. so, yeah, she's the biggest star in the sport. >> reporter: despite the receive verity of her injuries u.s. ski officials are hopeful she will be able to defend her go gold medal. for "cbs this morning" lindsey vonn. >> she's won more world cup victories than any other american. she's an incredible athlete. >> i wouldn't bet against her when she says i've never been afraid of skis ever, i believe her. >> she says she likes speed. >> we know about that, feel the need for speed. >> whatcha talking about, willis? >> vonn released this statement. she's vowing to work as hard as possible to make s
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high blood pressure is called the silent killer. some doctors are so worried they are not waiting for patients to come in. we'll show you why the battle is now being waged in barbershops on "cbs this morning."
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[ male announcer ] life brings obstacles. usaa brings retirement advice. call or visit us online. we're ready to help. learn more with our free usaa retirement guide. call 877-242-usaa. i was in the ambulance and i was told to call my next of kin. at 33 years old, i was having a heart attack. now i'm on a bayer aspirin regimen. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. i didn't know this could happen so young. take control talk to your doctor. ♪ i -- i got it, i got it made ♪ ♪ i got it made, i got it made ♪ ♪ i got it made ♪ ♪ fresh at subway ♪ ♪ breakfast made the way i say ♪ [ male announcer ] at subway you got breakfast made. like an under 200 calorie steak egg white & cheese. subway. eat fresh.
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ever since mom and dad have been working with viva, people have been daring them to clean up tough messes. my fans think a paper towel can't handle this. that is tough when wet. (peggy) grab viva,
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and break the rules on all your tough messes. this crash was captured on dash video in south korea. a car was launched out of nowhere before landing on another vehicle. it's not known what happened to the people inside the cars but they're believed to have survived. welcome back to "cbs this morning." incredible that someone had a video camera rolling.
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>> it doesn't matter how good a driver you are, there's no reaction you can do to get out of that. they're both okay. high blood pressure or hypertension is among the deadliest conditions for black men. a new study finds that many who are at risk don't know they have it. about it bush bill whittaker shows us where they may have found a solution in a most unlikely place. >> here comes another fake clipper fan. >> reporter: at wally's barbershop outside los angeles the talk sports, women, and now health. >> i tell people, go take a walk before you take a drive, you'll live a whole lot longer. >> reporter: for the past two
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years barber wally riddle has offered a shave and haircut and a blood pressure test. and for most of the customers who have agreed to the test, this arm cuff has been a change agent. >> i've been on top of my vegetables. >> blood pressures have come down tremendously on average where we had about almos cedars-sinai hospital taught him how to take readings, them, and make referrals to doctors. he says the program's secret is that it reaches a population that rarely goes in for checkups. >> the average man with high blood pressure in this barbershop comes every two, four, six weeks to get their hair cut and i think i'm a pretty nice doctor but i've never had that much patronage in my practice. >> reporter: what was the reaction when people came in here and they were offered to take your blood pressure? >> well, they kind of clowned me. they said, what are you turning this into a doctor's office, but i say, hey, this is for you. >> reporter: an estimated 40% of african-americans have high blood pressure. black men are three times as
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likely as men to die from it with a heart attack or stroke. 42-year-old derek cobb's first blood pressure reading was a shock to his system. >> i had blood pressure so high that the girl that took it, she thought the machine was broke. >> reporter: so what did you do? >> changed my life. you change your eating habits, you change the stress levels. no offense, ladies, but you've got to calm that down too. >> reporter: so you say it saved your life. >> i would say yes. yes. it made me aware of life. >> reporter: why is high blood pressure such a scourge for african-american men? >> family history, genetics seems to play some role. the environmental factors seem to play a huge role. it's called the silent killer. yeah, it's called a silent killer for a long time because high blood pressure by itself
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doesn't hurt and it silently damages the internal organs for years, sometimes decades until someone shows up in the emergency room with a heart attack. so it's complicated and i wish we had a magic bullet. in the meantime we've got the barbershop. >> reporter: this isn't the first time barbers have practiced medicine. in the middle ages barbers cared for soldiers in battle, but while that role would fade, dr. victor say this one will grow. he already estimates there's some form of barbershop checkup going on in every state. >> the idea is to have this adopted by the health care system so that it can be sustained and scaled across the country. that's the real goal is to have an army of barbers. >> reporter: your friendly barber could be the key not just to looking good but living longer too. for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker in california.
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>> such a great idea. i know the black barbershop is such a gathering area for men. it's really great. my father may surprise you. he was black man and ultimately hypertension took his life and that's why i think you've got to get this out to let people know you've got to get help. >> this is a simple change in public health that can change lives. >> go to where the people are. great idea. coming up, if something tragic happens to your spouse do you know how to gather family financial records and passwords? we'll show you how next. >> announcer: "cbs this morning" sponsored by lean cuisine, the culinary chic. by lean cuisine. be culinary chic. "cbs this morning" sponsored by lean cuisine, the culinary chic. enjoy 100 delicious varieties under 400 calories. lean cuisine. ♪ ♪ i am a lash addict. i can't get enough. the only thing stopping me? fear of clumps. [ gasps ] until now.
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emeryville police and federal authorities on scene of a bomb >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25 your time. how about some cbs 5 news headlines? emeryville police and federal authorities on the scene of a bomb threat right now. bay area news group reports
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they are at the scene of an office at the lawrence berkeley lab on hollis street. the incident has blocked off streets in that area. sonoma county deputies say a triple murder near forrestville may be a targeted shooting. the coroner is expected on site this morning. three men found shot to death inside a cabin in a remote area yesterday afternoon. investigators have not released suspect information or a possible motive. and antolin garcia-torres due in court this morning. the 21-year-old is charged with the murder of morgan hill teenager sierra lamar who disappeared last march. he is accused of three carjackings in 2009. garcia-torres might enter pleas in those cases later today. traffic and weather coming up right after the break.
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an overturn accident northbound 280 in san mateo county. just cleared to the right-hand shoulder, there was slowing approaching alpine road but seeing improvement in the area right above palo alto. elsewhere to 880 and 238 very sluggish on southbound 880 making your way through milpitas and that westbound 237 ride as you can see pretty backed up, as well. let's check 880 in oakland. northbound lanes up towards the downtown oakland exit. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> a little cold around the bay area this morning clearing overnight allowing temperatures to drop off. beautiful sunshine there our mount vaca cam looking good, hazy sunshine as we pan you around.
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we have had some reports too far a couple of patches of valley fog but other than that, that is going to be burning off. a nice day ahead. right now though, chilly in spots. 35 degrees in the napa valley. 39 in livermore. 33 degrees just about freezing in santa rosa and 40s around the bay. looks like this afternoon, expecting those highs in the 50s and low 60s. and plenty of sunshine to the coast. things change though overnight. clouds roll back in a chance of showers on thursday and friday, maybe even a light dusting of snow down to 2500 feet, dry over the weekend. he's o go. even when she's not going anywhere. citibank for ipad. easier banking. standard at citibank. [ woman ] don't
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forget the yard work! okay. [ male announcer ] with citibank's popmoney dan can easily send money by email right from his citibank account. nice job ben. [ male announcer ] next up, the gutters. citibank popmoney. easier banking. standard at citibank. even i am guilty of some ugly highway stereotyping. i speak, of course about my prejudice against axe-wielding hitchhikers. >> i was driving down this way. he goes, you know what? i've come to realize i'm jesus
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christ and i can do anything i want to. he goes, bam. they're trying to help him. he grans one of the women and stabs her with a pencil stick. comes up behind smash, smash, smash. >> for the first time in human history people are saying, boy, we're sure lucky that homeless hitchhiker was carrying a hatchet. >> how long before he has a reality show. >> exactly. >> he's a show waiting to happen. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the story of a courageous wounded warrior. he could easily be a bitter man but this triple amputee embraces life err way possible. we'll she you who todd love is doing now. and journalist lisa ling has faced many challenges on and off camera. she'll talk about a baby on the way and the show "the job" the
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same man who brought you "survivor." facebook fatigue is growing. a study by the pew research center shows 20% of all users plan less time on the site and that number jumps to 38% on one of facebook's most important groups, the 18 to 29-year-old crowd. >> "the daily news" says hillary clinton's website is bringing new attention. bill and chelsea clinton urged supporters to thank the former secretary of state for her work. >> stay tuned. the "los angeles times" says disney plan toews lease spin-offs to the star wars movies. in addition to the star wars episode 7 the city will produce a few stand alone films that are not part of the saga. amazon coins can be used to buy games and apps from its apps stores. starting in may they'll offer ten is of millions of dollars of
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free coins. and "usa today" says women look their worst on wednesday afternoons. that geesd to know. research shows that hump day is the most stressful day of the week. the study also found that thursday is the day women are most likely to have sex. what day is today? >> today's wednesday. tomorrow's thursday. i'm heading to grammy duty. what are you doing, mrs. tracy. >> apparently at 3:30 today i'll look horrible. >> what are you doing thursday? moving right along -- chicken. a young woman learned the hard way you need to respect a judge at a bond hearing on monday. 18-year-old penelope soto accused of drug possession had a very smart-lipped comment for the judge. later she made an obscene gesture. the judge quickly handed down some hash punishment. >> bye-bye. >> adios.
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>> come back, ma'am. come back. come back. give me paper again. bond will be $10,000. >> are you serious? >> i am serious. adios. [ bleep ]. >> come back again. come back again. >> what's up? >> i believe i heard you saying to -- >> yes, i did. i'm not going to deny it. >> did you say [ bleep ]. >> actually -- >> did you say that? >> yes, sir, i did. >> oh, you did say that? i find you in direct criminal contempt. 30 days in the county jail. >> okay. that's fine. >> don't get into it with the judge. >> like that judge. >> absolutely. >> i like that judge. >> good for him. pe first took you on the great adventure. jeff glor went along to find great white shark and tag them with taggers. it was the first in the atlantic.
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>> a second great white was released. here's the latest on the update and what's next. our o-certain. founder chris fisher and greg skomo. jeff glor is back too. good to see all of you at the table. i know you want to crack the code of these creatures. what have you learned so far? >> we learned what we previously thought about these species isn't exactly true and they're doing things we never thought they were capable of. the movements back north is amazing and completely changed the way. >> mary lee and jeanie. >> named after my mom and jeanie, the famous. they're traveling for a briefer time. we even kind of writing the book on what white sharks do. we're creating what's normal. >> mary lee went south.
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>> right. >> and in the middle of january came back up north and was off the coast of montauk, long island. >> yeah. shocked us all. >> kept going. she's well off the coast of massachusetts now. i never expected them to be off the coastline in february. >> that they could survive. >> it's tells us about their physiology and that they can stand cold water. we never anticipated that. >> why is she doing that? >> wouldn't we all like to know? hopefully in a couple of years we'll have a better handle on that. >> you told us her ler she wasn't behaveing. >> breaking all the rules. >> that remind med of the famous quote that charlie reminded me of women who behave seldom make history. >> and mary lee is making history. break some more rules on thursday afternoon. >> yeah. >> what about thursday? >> i've got be going. >> you're saying i've got to get home. >> there was also an incident where one was close to the
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shoreline. >> that was mary lee. occasionally i get a ping and i get them when they come in through the e-mail and gives us its location. most of the time we're trying to figure out is it moving or breeding. every once in a while they say i giev tot call. >> it's always funny to call when you call the police station in jacksonville beach and say my name is chris fisher and i'm calling because there's a great white shark 235 pounds after your beaches and we thought you might want to know. we give them the data and they can decide how to handle it. >> when we were in the green room jeff goes this is just fun. i'm thinking it's a depends moment but you're saying it's fun. >> it is. >> why? >> the science really drives me. i love it. let's be truthful. being this close to a huge animal like this and being able to do this science is really riveting. >> jeff finlt brought us this story and i think just to remind everybody about why sharks are so important to the study and learning about our oceans.
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>> the lining of the ocean as chris says. >> there's no robust path forward for the ocean without a robust path for sharks. they're certainly the great balance keeper and we can't remove them from the keeper. >> quickly, chris, this is more about sharks. >> this is about the future of the ocean and the future of the plan echlt they keep everything together. the ocean is two-thirds of the planet. we must look after our sharks. >> good to see all of you. thank you very much. charlie? a u.s. marine lost three of his limbs serving his country. that story by itself is worth sharing but what he did with his life after that is almost unbelievable. chip reid shows us how a hero became a conquerer. >> one, two, three. >> for todd love life is a constant quest for adventure. he recently became a fully certified scuba diver. >> i feel like i can do anything i put my mind to. for me that's way more than having two legs.
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it's priceless. >> he put his mind to surfing and was soon doing hand stands. >> i kept telling-i think i can do it. >> two years ago as a u.s. recon marine in afghanistan love lost both legs and a left forearm to land mine. what when we met him last year he was learning,000 kayak. love told us then that kayaking didn't completely satisfy his need for adventure. >> i want to go skydiving soon. it shouldn't be a problem to do that. >> since then he's done four tandem jumps and hopes eventually to dive solo and that's not all. >> i've always wanted to wrestle an ail gator. animal plan it heard about that and invited love to appear on "gator boys." >> you got him. >> the whole time i'm thinking i hope this gator doesn't get tired of me being on top of him because i'm bite size. >> reporter: you don't spend a lot of time feeling sorry for
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yours. >> no, no. i don't have a reason to feel sorry for myself. i kind of had this journey of going from a hospital bed on day one after my injuries thinking man, what has my life got in store for me and then just a little over two years later, i have this lift of crazy things that any human being would love to have the opportunity to do. >> reporter: love says he wants anyone who's inclined to feel sorry for him to understand one thing, how much he loves his life. for "cbs this morning," chip reid hiram, georgia. >> one more good reason not to feel that you're a victim. >> i know charlie, about anything, about anything. you all right know how important it is to have a plan for your family if something bad happens but there really are some simple thing use may not have shared with your spouse like the passwords for your bank accounts. we'll meet a woman who we want
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(woman) 3 days of walking to give a breast cancer survivor a lifetime-- that's definitely a fair trade. whoo!
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you walk with friends, you meet new friends and you keep those friendships. it was such a beautiful experience. (woman) ♪ and it's beautiful ♪ ♪ undeniable ♪ (woman) why walk 60 miles in the boldest breast cancer event in history? because everyone deserves a lifetime. visit the3day.org to register or to request more information today. ♪ burning like a fire ♪ ♪ building up from deep inside ♪ it was 3 days of pure joy. susan g. komen's investments in early detection and treatment have helped reduce breast cancer mortality in the u.s. by 33% since 1990. help us continue serving the millions of women and men with breast cancer who still need us every day. register for the 3-day now. (woman) it's just been an amazing, amazing journey. i love these people. ♪ and it's beautiful ♪
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michelle reynolds is not a financial adviser but she has a powerful message. sort out your finances before it's too late and she learned that the hard way after her husband died suddenly it took her years to sort out the paper wachovia and now she has a new website we're going to call it for this show get your stuff together but she uses the other world. she joins us at the table. unfortunately as often happens in these kinds of stories good things come out of very tragic circumstances so you'd cow just briefly give us your background what happened to you? >> yeah, so in july of 2009 i was at a barbecue at a friend's house with my son and my husband was riding his bike and was hit by a van. and that starts a week-long voyage in the icu where day
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after day after day the best-case scenarios just got less best and after a week of tests, there just weren't any more options and i decided to end medical support. >> a very difficult decision. while you're dealing with the eminent death of your husband you're dealing with the unknowing of your finances. >> that was a bewildering experience. i remember being in the hospital and trying to focus on what the doctors were saying and at the same time this constant flood of, oh my god, how much money do i have in my checking account, am going to be able to pay the mortgage how much life insurance do we have. there was this amazing confusing toss around of breathing and trying to figure out what actually was happening and this flood of financial stress and worry that came over me. >> you realized you didn't even have passwords for many of the accounts and stuff like that. how did you finally get it together. >> yeah, exactly.
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for example, i was at the hospital and the nurse handed me my husband's phone and i didn't know the password to it so i couldn't even get in it to call his father. so there was -- i didn't know where to start actually. >> so now you have decided to help people and your website, i was looking at it is incredible. there's a lot of websites out there but yours is simple. it directs people to your check lists, everything. how did you create it. >> so after months and years of sorting through the financial mess i kind of dusted off my project management skills and made my own list and figured putting it online and pushing it in the world was a way of thinking people. >> i bet you found out you had personal management skills you didn't know you had. so now you started get your stuff together. it's not appropriate for tv but you name it that because it really is provocative and it got me thinking, i've've got to update my will and i never thought about it for years,
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chanel, until i saw you today. what do you want people to do? >> i want people to realize getting your financial theme together and legal documents together is a lot more than paperwork you sign and put in a fireproof safe. it's really about planning for your life and making sure that not only your future and the future of your children is important to plan for now, but it's really really easy to do if you do it now and it saves a ton of unnecessary suffering and frustration later down the line. >> it's tough to talk about but very important. thank you, chanel reynolds, very nice to see you. >> thank you. >> for more of chanel's vice visit us at "cbs this morning" where we have a link to her website for you. finding a job can certainly be a challenge but a new reality show is making it a competition. lisa ling shows us what it takes to land the job next on "cbs this morning."
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what's that? when i take a picture of this check, it goes straight to the bank. oh. oh look the lion is out! no mommy no!
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don't worry honey, it only works on checks. deposit checks from your smartphone with chase quickdeposit. just snap a picture, hit send and done. take a step forward and chase what matters. save up to $500 on beautyrest and posturepedic. get a sealy queen set for just $399. even get 3 years interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. keep more presidents in your wallet. sleep train's presidents' day sale is on now.
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job growth is slowly picking up this in this country but 12 million still remain out of work. the new show "the job" ben tracy spoke with the executive producer mark burnett and the host lisa ling. >> hi. welcome to the palm. we've got a very busy night ahead of us so let's rock it out. >> reporter: on the premiere episode of "the job," five people compete for the same job in restaurant management. >> it's hard to learn everything in a short period of time. >> reporter: it's trial by fire
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and stakes are high. >> only four of you will advance to the next phase. >> reporter: if it feels a little like workplace "survivor," the executive producer is mark burnett who made his name with the granddaddy of all reality shows. >> there are three other companies who may want you, the dynamic changes and that's what the job is. welcome back to "the job" in new york city. i'm lisa ling. >> reporter: she hosts the show. she admits she's not a fan of most reality tv but says this was a job she could not refuse. >> this seem as little different than what you've done in the past. why did you want the job with "the job?" >> the fact that jobs in the economy is a number one issue is undeniable. i find the show to be completely entertaining completely
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emotional, and i guarantee you will learn something from every single episode. >> and remember composure. never look stressed. >> reporter: the employers on the show give tips on everything from resumes to what you should never say during a job interview. that was important to ling who has spent most of her career helping viewers learn about the world's harsh realities. >> america it can be inspiring and beautiful. it can also be dark and ugly. >> reporter: her show "our america" with lisa ling on oprah's own network tackles topics from catholic nuns to the elderly in america. >> reporter: you have a show coming up about seniors, which i know is a very personal one for you. >> my sister and i have in many ways become the parents to our father because he is showing some signs of degradation and forgetfulness. >> what are you guys doing? >> cutting your pills. >> reporter: and because we love him so much, we constantly feel the need to try and tell him
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what to do. >> i take one pill in the morn morning, that's it? >> reporter: it's only half a day. >> reporter: lisa is no stranger to family struggles. in 2009 she almost lost her sister laura, a fellow journalist captured in north korea and sentenced to a labor camp. now lisa at 39 has had difficulties with pregnancy, but now she and her husband will welcome a child in the next few weeks. >> i've gone through miscarriages. even though i have a scheduled date i'm constantly worrying that she's still moving. it's scary being responsible for this life. >> reporter: you've spent most of you life being very independent, traveling all over the world doing these stories. what clanchs? >> i'm not sure what changes after i have the baby because i've never had one before. i'm sure once i meet her and see
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her, you know things will start to fall in place, but it really is quite a terrifying process. >> reporter: like the contestants on her new show she's just hoping she's good at her new job. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> "the job" premieres this friday at 7:00 p.m. central on cbs. news alert. i'll be leave as we get ready for this year's grammy awards. you ale here from ll cool jay. >> that does it for us, up next
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. in the east bay police activity
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outside an emeryville office rented to lawrence berkeley lab. the building on hollis street cleared out around 7:30 this morning. emeryville police are working with alameda county fire and the uc police. this is live pictures from chopper 5 by the way. the investigation had blocked off several streets in that area. we'll keep you updated. and we are getting a look at the last known image of a 13- year-old bay area girl who was murdered. janelle conway allen was last seen thursday afternoon near east taber afternoon and grande circle in fairfield. police will have more information on the investigation later today. and a patriotic tradition will continue at the el cerrito city council. leaders will recite the pledge of allegiance before meetings, but it has decided to offer a moment of silence for those who opt out. we have your traffic and weather coming up after the break. stay right there. this is speeding. this is in a rush. this is fast food. this is accelerating.
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and this is happening too fast. this is the express lane. getting a ticket. and this is the fast track. this is the fastest in-home wi-fi for all rooms, all devices, all the time. this is xfinity internet. call or click to get started today. xfinity. the future of awesome. ♪ ♪ the freshenator. the buddy system. the do si go. the two-handed tango. el cleaño. [ female announcer ]
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nothing leaves you feeling cleaner and fresher than the cottonelle care routine. try it. then name it. good morning. not seeing any major hot spots now but we have a lot of areas of congestion including in milpitas because of an accident southbound 880 approaching 237. it's now cleared to the shoulder. elsewhere if you are coming into walnut creek, southbound 680 approaching north main accident there possibly still blocking one lane. but it is in the clearing stages. and getting a quick update now on the bay bridge toll plaza, things have lightened up nicely o.j. a few minutes to get on the span. metering lights remain on. that's traffic. here's lawrence. the last check of your
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forecast. >> a lot of sunshine out there now looking good as we sail in toward the day. in fact, the afternoon lots of sunshine all the way to the coastline. live now a little hazy as we look toward mount diablo. otherwise looking good. cold in spots. still 35 degrees in the napa valley, 38 in fairfield, 43 now in livermore and 40s at the bay and approaching the coastline. as we look toward the afternoon, highs expected in the 50s and 60s. but things change tonight. clouds roll back in, a chance of rain developing on thursday and friday, with some cold showers, maybe low snow levels down to about 2500 feet.
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>> announcer: today... >> whoa! >> announcer: rachael is sending her favorite peep toll experience some of her favorite eats. >> the best day ever. >> announcer: first, bert kreischer goes up in smoke and conquers one of rachael's favs. >> goes great with steak, goes great shove in my mouth.
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>> announcer: then ali fedotowsky dives into grill cheese and that is just lunch. and -- >> rachael: yeah! >> announcer: rachael is cooking up one of her favs but her husband john is doing the shopping. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome, everybody, welcome, welcome, welcome. today is day three of "casserole week" here on our show. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: i love working at a daytime television show where the word casserole gets the same applause as hugh jackman. before we get to the casseroles which are always among our favorite, great go-to meals that encourage

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CBS This Morning
CBS February 6, 2013 7:00am-9:00am PST

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) The latest news. New. (CC) (Stereo)

TOPIC FREQUENCY U.s. 14, Ethan 10, Texas 9, California 9, Charlie 9, Dykes 8, Fbi 8, Us 8, America 6, Christie 5, Chris Christie 5, Rachael 5, Citibank 5, Jerry Brown 4, John 4, Clinton 4, Linda Marie Macdonald 4, Lawrence 4, England 4, Los Angeles 4
Network CBS
Duration 02:00:00
Scanned in San Francisco, CA, USA
Source Comcast Cable
Tuner Channel 109 (705 MHz)
Video Codec mpeg2video
Audio Cocec ac3
Pixel width 1920
Pixel height 1080


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on 2/6/2013
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